Research aims to inform policy and improve equity by showing patients’ out-of-pocket costs for the rest of the screening process for colon, cervical, lung and breast cancer.
Researchers determined that biennial screenings beginning at this age could reduce breast cancer deaths by 57%.
Two new studies show potential out-of-pocket costs for tests in patients after initial screening for lung and cervical cancer.
Two studies highlight the important role of PCPs and their communication with patients at various stages of their cancer journeys.
Study shows even after in-person care restarted, women were 20% to 30% less likely to get such services than in 2019, especially those from lower-income and higher-minority areas
More studies needed, but those with largest financial barrier benefit most, analysis shows, as legal challenge mounted against the Affordable Care Act’s cost-sharing-reduction mandate.